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complaints that he's stepping on the constitution. from his own party now. >>steve: while the president defends his secret drone war, our military is about to get gutted in some measure. from pay cuts for our troops to slashing our fleet. what does the future of our national security look like going forward? >>brian: how many times have we said the military makes way too much money? next time you're late for work try this. sorry boss, my angry wife stole my truck keys, dropped them in a glass of water and wut them in the freezer. really? most memorable excuses as "fox & friends" starts right now. >>steve: what did you tell us? >>gretchen: good morning. talking about the blues brothers. i'm intrigued. >>brian: on the blues brother when they had the excuse my car had a flat tire, whatever they said real quick. but everyone has an excuse but rarely do people put all the excuses together. >>steve: until today. >>gretchen: each week we get hundreds of real estate questions from you asking how we can help you rebuild our dreams. this week our real estate expert bob hitting the road to try to
that have many people no longer worried about his views but his competence. >>steve: this is your pilot sleeping. the veteran pilot who was supposed to land that airplane passed out behind the control is what happened. we did wind up scrambling a fire truck if that tells you anything. let's go down to brian kilmeade at the super bowl. i know it's a special day if he gives me an introduction to the cold open. i'm awake now but it was an extremely late night. my trip to bourbon street. >> nowhere on bourbon street would you find santa claus partying. >>brian: that's an interesting hat. i will not be bringing it back. the real nfl experience live from new orleans. that's where we are. "fox & friends" starts now. [music] >>brian: that is the tulane marching band. they were there. we have the tulane cheerleaders as well. it's early for them. to the right we've got the louisiana national guard. they have been a busy group over the past ten years between katrina and the b.p. disaster. of course we have some of the finest football players in louisiana. they are all under 8 years old. they are i
steve harrigan is at kennedy space center tonight. >> ten years ago, family member on those on board columbia gathered at kennedy space center to await return of the loved ones. ♪ ♪ >> selfless service of the men and women who lost their lives in the "columbia" accident. >> it came today a decade later in remembrance. for some, the pain still fresh. >> february 1, 2003, became a traumatic, shocking day. anticipating a joyful homecoming of our crew, we were jolted in the viewing area to a nightmarish stroll of fear, uncertainty and horror. that led to a crushing announcement that the crew had perished in reentry. >> nasa marked three of the worst tragedies today. each occurring in the same winter week. in 1967, fire on the launch pad killed three astronauts on board apollo 1. including gus grisham, member of the original mercury program. in 1986, the shuttle acc challenger exploded killing all seven on board, including the first teacher in space. the tragedy witnessed by school children shook the nation. >> i know it's hard to understand that sometimes painful things like this hap
the likes of pat toomey, charlie crist and david dewhart. susan page and strategist steve mcmahon, welcome all, happy monday. ramesh i'll start with you. we know a lot of established republicans say you have to fight back in the primaries and get involved. this strikes me as something that will make things more divisive inside the republican party before it gets better. is that what the party needs? >> if you look at the reaction to this "new york times" story you get the distinct impressions a lot of republicans dislike each other more than the democrats and i think that's a a problem but the other question i have is how would this even looking backwards, how would this have made a difference in those races? if todd aiken is the example that was a three-way race, a tight three-way race, how would this group have picked one of the two candidates that would put him over the time. >> that anyone other than sharron angle would beat harry reid. there's a bunch of seats. >> and why do people think that the expenditure of a bunch of money is going to cause conservative voters in indiana to decid
deutsch. and former treasury official and "morning joe" economic analyst, steve rattner. and from washington, nbc chief foreign affairs correspondent and host of "andrea mitchell reports," andrea mitchell. andrea, good morning. >> good morning. hi, mika. >> want to get straight into the news. chris christie's back in the news. he kind of fired back at that white house doctor who made some really kind of inappropriate comments about his weight. >> yeah, did you hear about that? >> i thought. i thought it was great what he said. it's exactly the conversation that we don't need to have about weight and obesity. we need to have a better one. hopefully this will lead to that at some point. it's what i'm writing about. >> so this doctor says that she's afraid chris christie's going to die. >> yeah, and she goes on camera and says that. >> and then chris christie fires back. >> said "shut up." >> you know, we shouldn't be talking about that. >> why? >> because there's much bigger news out there. >> what's that? >> what do you think? everybody's talking about it. >> lindsay lohan. what? >
, if you will. i want to bring in steve, who is on the phone from valhalla, new york, a former police detective and criminal investigator. steve, you heard how we introduced what kind of a suspect we are dealing with. a former navy lieutenant, barbara starr reported he did military security on iraqi oil platforms, he has the rifle marksmanship ribbon and is a former lapd officer. this is one hell of a manhunt. >> it is. and the most dangerous thing about this man is his mind set. he knows what law enforcement's plan is, he knows their tactics, he kboes their strengths and weaknesses. so he will know when to strike. and with that marksmanship ability, he could take out police officers from hundreds of yards away. and this is like a cles game, only with deadly consequences. >> doesn't this go both ways? he knows their tactics, but they also know his as well. >> yeah. there is no human being more dangerous than a police officer that has military background, that has weaponry -- the experience in weaponry that he has. it's difficult, because they are hunting him. but he's hunting them. th
not close any branches currently open on the weekends. of course, the cuts in service mean fewer jobs. steve sensteve steve centanni. >> reporter: vermont independent bernie sanders said this will send the post office into a death spiral. white house press secretary jay carney received to prefer a more comprehensive approach to postal reform. >> it would be our preference that that package of reforms be implemented for the sake of a stronger future of the postal service. we're looking at this particular action now and, you know, i can't really evaluate it yet since we just found out about it yesterday. >> republicans largely applaud the post office for bein propro active in the face of difficult budget constraints. >> the congress in its wisdom has tied their hands every which waylly run the post office in a revenue newt nl way. congress needs to afnlgt no question about that. >> the post office has taken the initiative and is looking for ways to cut costs and looking at ways of saving $2 billion. it doesn't get us all the way there, but it's a good start. >> that's just a sampling of some o
-swiss border. as steve kroft reported in september 2008, although equipment malfunctions delayed the start of its operations, scientists were confident the collider could achieve its goal: replicate what the universe was like a few nanoseconds after it was created. [bells jingling] [bleating] >> under the meadows and mountains outside geneva, switzerland, 9,000 physicists from all over the world had been taking part in one of the biggest, most ambitious scientific collaborations in history. it's being conducted in a vast, subterranean laboratory carved out of earth and bedrock under two different countries. >> here you can see all the local power distribution-- >> and it's pushed the limits of technology beyond state of the art, towards the boundaries of science fiction. >> the key feature is the superconducting solenoid. >> it's called the large hadron collider, a massive scientific instrument that took 20 years to create and cost $8 billion. >> this is really one big magnet. >> scientist austin ball, who helped build it, gave us a tour of the experiment before they sealed it up and began
years in san francisco. i love the niners, during the heyday of steve young and joe montana. >> i grew up in watsonville, california. >> watsonville, high school. >> yes, the wildcats, go! >> gregg: that is so you. all right. heather? >> heather: i can watch brenda every. >> at 10:00 a.m. on fox news channel. >> still to come. new fears that north korea is on the verge of conducting another nuclear test. they have a bells ringing in washington. >> gregg: and supreme court ruling on religious freedom facing a test in brenda's state in california, do teachers at a christian school to provide proof of their faith? the school says, yes, you do. our legal panel is here. lis wiehl and mercedes. [ male announcer ] when you wear dentures you may not know that your mouth is under attack, from food particles and bacteria. try fixodent. it helps create a food seal defense for a clean mouth and kills bacteria for fresh breath. ♪ fixodent, and forget it. to tell real people about our new 15 under $15 menu! oh my goodness... oh my gosh, this looks amazing... [ male announcer ] 15 entrees under $15
. will any of them work? i'm steve usdin. welcome to "biocentury this week"." >>> your trusted source for biotechnology, information and analysis, "biocentury this week." >>> congress has postponed the debt ceiling crisis. now the focus in washington has swung back to budgets and deficits. the nation is heading toward budget sequestration. for medicare this means a 2% spending cut. but that's just a downpayment. any serious attempt to tackle the deficit must curb the increase in medicare and medicaid spending. last week a kaiser family foundation report listed 150 ideas to reduce medicare spending. the problem is almost all of
east maine and east port. now, here's what we're looking at on the radar. steve, the moisture and that -- [ no audio ] these two storms merge off the coast, and bring with it very heavy snow. how much? we're talking about generally across the area anywhere from about 6 to 9 inches of snow developing. heavy, wet snow. that area in -- [ no audio ] we're talking about 1 to 2 feet. [ no audio ] the rest of boston, we could be talking about 30 inches of snow. add to that, significant winds. the pressure gradients between high pressure and low pressure. and look at these wind gusts, new york city, 37-mile-an-hour wind gusts. east end of long island. we're talking about getting close to hurricane-force winds, nantucket, hurricane-force winds all night long, into saturday, poor visibility, dangerous conditions, drifting snow. it is going to be a mess, brian. we're going to continue to cover it all night long on the weather channel. we'll start at 5:00 on "wake up with al" and a full report again tomorrow morning on the "today" show. brian? >> all right, al, thanks. just enough snow to
wondering since when do compliments count as questions. steve kroft admitting that the president keeps coming back to "60 minutes" because the show, quote, won't go out of its way to make him look back. a common complaint during the election with the majority of negative coverage falling on mitt romney according to a new pew poll that found that out. david is the author of spin masters how the need bra ignored the real news and helped reelect barack obama. all right, david. you know what critic also say and some on the left will say look, these polls weighted in a certain direction. they are going to show, of course, that there was more negative coverage because there was just a preponderance. there were nor news outlets coverings. this that's why. what dues to that? >> this is the pew center for people in the press. this isn't a crank outfit we are talking about here. the coverage of romney was incredibly negative compared to the coverage of obamana. and, in fact, if you adjust for the fact that romney won that debate and had to get some positive coverage because of it the coverage se
freebies. we're going to check in with steve novielo for a look at the promotional premiums. >> believe it or not, time to think about your taxes and we've got a look at ways to file that will make sure you save every penny you deserve. it is 7:56. fox 5 morning news continues next.  a turkey-cheddar-bacon in the afternoon, or a tuna salad when the job is done, sandwich on your terms with any of dunkin's freshly made bakery sandwiches for just $2.99. america runs on dunkin'. we gotta sell the car. where would we even start? get the car. hi howard. get in. hi, good to see you. start with an actual written offer when selling your car, no strings attached. carmax. start here. but, but makes coffee so wrong. i think he puts like maybe two tablespoons in the whole pot, so it just tastes like water. and i keep trying to tell him, dad, you have to put more coffee in here, but it doesn't work. so with blonde, i think he gets the flavor that he likes, so he feels more comfortable putting the appropriate amount of coffee in the thing. he does, jerry likes it light. ♪
, the creative scientist ed catmull, a visionary entrepreneur, steve jobs,
to take out targets. steve hayes and nina ease ton and columnist peter waner. brennan faced questions on a number of fronts. let's take them one by one. big issue going in legal and ethical grounds for president obama's policy for ordering grown o drone strikes even against american targets. how did he handle that? >> he showed himself to be knowledgeable about that subject and i think about many others. he had intense questioning questioning from ron widen about that. in terms of the questions that were directed at him he answered them that was passable but much more difficulty was reconciling the difference between drone strikes and targeted killings on one hand and enhanced interrogations on the other. he didn't provide very good answers on en hangsed interrogations and the clear evolution of his position from 2007 when he thought enhanced interrogations saved lives and seemed to be supportive of them, even in the hearing when he was trying to explain that position, he basically couldn't. in fact he said my mind was changed by this report, senate democrats have put out, that he has
? and can congress stop it? steve centanni takes a look at that live from washington, steve. >> reporter: this is an attempt to save $2 billion a year north post office, but it does set up a possible showdown with congress. hires the plan, starting in august all first class letters will be delivered only monday through friday, not on saturdays. packages, which are still a money-maker for the post office will be delivered. and medicines would go through on saturday as well. mail will continue going to post office boxes on saturdays, and those branches that are open now will stay open on saturdays. the postmaster general believes he can move ahead without congressional action. listen. >> it is our opinion that the way that the law is set right now with the continuing resolution that we can make this change. the good news is the continuing resolution that governs the postal service that way expires on the 27th of march, so there is plenty of time in there that if there is some disagreement we can get that resolved. >> reporter: one key lawmaker is disappointed but says sepz tomorrow carver
. >> steve: keep it tuned to fox and we'll have the "fox & friends" after the show show starting in one second. >> brian: jane me on the radio. >> the search continues for dorner. they still have aerial searches, ground searches and door-to-door searches going on. a lot of assistance from all of our neighboring counties and our police departments. we have k-9 units here. and so far, we have not located hip. >> auld hands on deck for law enforcement agencies expanding their search from the los angeles area a massive manhunt for a ex-officer shooting two officers and killing three people. they found 33-year-old chris dorner's pickup truck and tracks leading away from hit. good morning. i'm rick folbaum here for bill hemmer. >> i'm alisyn camerota in for martha maccallum. thousands of officers span out across three states and mexico they're patrolling off schools and ceiling off neighborhoods. let's listen. >> when i went to get the kids out of the school, there were fbi agents under cover. after i knew who they were i felt better. it was too close to home. it is kind of scary. rick: domin
. ♪ >> chuckles, chugles. >> richard sacorides, the muscle, and ryan the loose cannon. back to you, steve, for a final question. what will be success for you on, do we still have him? what will be success for you on your super bowl sunday is that everybody is laughing at this ad or what will make you feel like you have done your job? >> yeah, well we certainly want them to be entertained, but we certainly want them to learn a little bit about our vehicles, so each one we think has both an entertaining, fun aspect but it also tells you a little something about our santa fe or our sonata. we want the company more likeable and that always helps. to the point you just raised the film you just showed it's a big social media game. it used to be just about doing great commercials in the game which you still want to do but the whole ability to leverage social media as we just showed with find your seven, which is a program we're doing with facebook that allows people to create their own team of seven and be our guests at next year's super bowl. >> i'm not putting any of those folks in my seven-pa
trying to coalesce early and steve lynch came in as a spoiler, but now that scott brown is not in it, it's hard to tell. in a way unless the republicans can scramble and get a viable candidate, the whole race will come down to the democratic primary. in which case it's not going to matter. >> thank you. >> thanks for having me. >> we turn our attention to international affairs. the violence in syria was on the vice president's agenda. vice president biden met with syria's main coalition and promised continuing u.s. support. the unrest led to a major humanitarian crisis and the fighting between rebel forces and the president's military forced hundreds of thens of syrians from their homes. 700,000 rev news poured into neighboring countries. the united nations is making annest to raise money and give aid to the victims that. and unicef recruited mia farrow to raise awareness. she received acclaim for her role in rosemary's baby. children especially. she joins my by television. we hoped to have you via skype and there was a problem with the connection. we will take you on the phone as well.
off the nomination of steve king. >> steve king being extremely far right, outspoken republican congress person from -- >> right. as kind of the it in certain ways as the tea party base of the party. but, you know, they've tried some paths, right? they've tried to mobilize in the past. todd achin was not the candidate of the republican establishment and they put a lot of money into his challengers. to me, the problems that you have, the challenge at the institutional level of the republican party. but i'm wondering -- and you're much more in touch with them than i am -- whether there's any sense of a change in voters at the republican base. >> you see the identification with the tea party among americans is just going down and down and down. and i think this has a lot to do with what i think you'll be talking about later, the economy is starting to rebound. people are slowly starting to get back into work. not looking dismal. they're not seeing the emergency measures for the economy like t.a.r.p. or the major stimulus and that has lowered the temperature on the right. in 2010 an
. published by the urban institute press. steve stirling -- gene sperling -- gene steuerle, he's not on written about he has lived up to nearly three decades ago jim was one of the godfather's of what became the tax reform act of 1986. one of the key moment in history of the income tax. gene pools of richard b. fisher chair at the urban institute. eric toder has been intimately involved in the income tax both treasury and the irs. is currently at urban institute fellow and codirector of the urban brookings tax policy center. and, finally, nina olson is taxpayer advocate at the irs, represents those of us who pay taxes, and those of us who must battle against the growing complexity of the modern revenue code. is a week or so ago than once office released its latest report on the status of the tax code, describes in great candor the flaws in the current system and describes some things we can do about it. let's start with joe who gives a brief history of the income tax. and before he starts let me let you know that after we do our presentation, speak among ourselves, will give ev
at this hour. >> reporter: yeah, brooke, new information just in to us a short time ago. this coming from steve whitmore with the los angeles county sheriff's department. he tells us the twin towers jail around the corner from our downtown lapd headquarters, that jail is now on lockdown. a civilian employee on their way into work believed they spotted dorner in the area. it is worth mentioning as well, brooke, our producer confirmed with media relations that the tactical alert is now back on as of about 1:55 p.m. eastern time. that's because there are multiple sightings of christopher dorner in the area. the tactical alert means a couple of police officers from different divisions will be on 12-hour shifts. we have been speaking to police officers all throughout the morning here. but that's the latest with the investigation. brooke? >> nick valencia, thank you. let me get the reaction to your news from andy lampry, former lapd. when you hear this, when you hear about people in and around the l.a. area thinking they see -- this person could have seen dorner near this jail, you know, places are o
montana. democratic governor steve bullock delivered this update on his state. he spoke for about 40 minutes. [applause] >> lieutenant governor walsh, mr. president, mr. speaker, members of the 63rd legislature, governor and mrs. babcock, honored members of the judiciary, my fellow statewide officials, tribal leaders, members of my cabinet, and my fellow mon tannans. lisa, caroline, alex and cameron, my name is steve and i work for the state. [laughter] [applause] i like those 12,000 other coworkers arrived at the job site each day it serve the people of montana. it is an honor and a pleasure to be the public servant entrusted with giving this address. any changes of administration naturally will bring changes to the governor's mansion. changes in substance, changes in style, changes in perspective. with the bullocks moving into the neighborhood, some of those changes are unavoidable. you know, it's been 40 years since the predominant noise eminating from the governor's mansion has been the sound of children. children laughing, singing, shouting, playing, just being kids. that noise
week for former senator chug hagel the man nominated to replace panetta as defense secretary. steve centanni has the details. >> the man who currently holds the top spot at the pentagon defense secretary leon panetta appearing on the sunday talk shows and saying former nebraska senator chuck hagel is well prepared to succeed him in the job. suggesting the tough you questioning during thursday's heated confirmation hearing amounted to so much political theater. >> it is obvious that the political knives were out for chuck hagel. >> and meaning this was totally personal and partisan? >> what disappointed me is they talked a lot about past quotes. what about what a secretary of defense is confronting today. we just did not see enough time spent on discussing those issues and in the end that is what counts. >> panetta says hagel should have been questioned more about issues like the war in afghanistan and the war on terrorism in general or the turmoil in the middle east. cyber attacks and looming budget cuts that could severely impact the pentagon. he came under fire for past statements
>> steve: she rose through the military's ranks to become the highest ranking african-american female in the navy. we'll bring her inspiring story, part of our special series celebrating black history month. you don't want to miss it. >> gretchen: log on for our after the show show. more with bob massi down in florida on foreclosures. have a great day. >> brian: see you on radio. martha: we have breaking news on a very dangerous situation unfolding in california. there is an ongoing manhunt outside of los angeles. this is brand-new video that just came in to fox. former lapd officer expected in a deadly series of shootings. they are urging people to call 911 immediately if they see this man. he's christopher edward dorner. good morning. i'm martha mccallum. rick: i'm rick folbaum. he's wanted in connection with the murder of two people. police say he also shot three police officers, killing one of them. >> we are asking for the public's help in finding him. we have strong cause to believe dorner is armed and dangerous. martha: police say he promised more violence on a
to katie couric who averages 2.4 million viewers and steve harvey also a new show averaging 1.8 million viewers. both of those have been renewed for a second season. >> bill: sorry ricki. >> who's that? it's been a long time since i've heard that name. >> bill: yes president obama out in minneapolis yesterday appearing with the mayor and with many members of law enforcement community out in minneapolis. saying among other things that cops should not be outgunned on the streets of america and calling again on the american public to get behind measures. some comments, measures on gun violence. that's been keeping the president busy as well as immigration reform. we wanted to check in on generally the news of the day with our good friend, washington bureau chief for "usa today" otherwise known as david jackson's boss. susan page. >> you know, bill, i would say no one is david jackson's boss. >> bill: i'll tell him you said that. he does kind of march to his own drummer there at the white house. >> he does indeed. >> bill: how are you susan? haven't talked to you in awhile. >> i'm doing wel
in charge steve richardson talking about the 5-year-old rescued in alabama, 5-year-old named oath than. it was very complex, very sensitive ordeal as you know. agents dealing with suspect who shot and killed a bus driver and kidnapped the 5-year-old and held him hostage in a bunker for nearly a week. agents were working round-the-clock to get him out safely and they succeeded but how did they do it? joining us a retired fbi agent and mary ellen o'toole, retired fbi profiler and author of the book, dangerous instincts, how gut feelings betray us all. speaking about gut feelings, this really rattled a lot of us. for many of us this seemed to be a dangerous situation from the very beginning. tell us about the moment when as a negotiator you know that the only course here is to go in? how do you know that? tell us about that. >> well, it was a very dangerous situation and sensitive from the very beginning, and as part of this case what would have happened is the anticipating of looking for certain behaviors as the case evolved. so when they saw it, they would know, this is the time, this i
. it is actually a consumption tax. this was picked up by steve forbes in the 1990s. again, it didn't go anywhere. then david bradford came back. the tax was the flat tax with graduated rates. it has been published by bob cal advocating it. and if there's the fair tax, many favor that. then there is a very interesting plan, which would be a value-added tax, which would collect most of the revenue with a very high exemption level. very much like the original income tax that we had in 1913. so why do people advocate a consumption tax? some people say it promotes economic growth and competitiveness. this is a argument that talks about exports and imports come at least consumption tax, business tax variety, fairness issues and simplicity issues are often not refer to, but they were the ones who are actually stressed in the blueprint. the idea of fairness was that a consumption tax better measures income to pay over someone's lifetime, in contrast, income tax for people with the same present value of lifetime income and income tax discriminates against people who consume later in life and discriminate
armey and candidate steve forbes in the '90s and again it did not go anywhere. then convinces idea may not work he traduced the flat tax was graduated rates and that is still popular from the american enterprise institute. that idea is still around also. the fair tax, retail sales tax, and then there is an interesting plan which is the value-added tax to collect most of the revenue but then must have a higher exemption level much like the original income tax of 1913 from world war ii. why do people advocate consumption tax? some say it is economic growth and competitiveness because you removed the tax with a return for savings and investment. competitiveness, and did exams exports with the business tax variety. the fairness issues they were the ones that were stressed that the idea of fairness consumption tax better measures income to pay over somebody's life time in contrast where people with the same present value of lifetime income and it discriminates against people who discriminate later in life the earnings pattern are such they earned earlier in life and have to say if more to s
of tradition? tell us your thoughts. here's one from this morning. steve writes -- >> tony? >>> baltimore ravens' linebacker ray lewis is retired now, but his name may live on. the team owner is considering putting up a statue of lewis on the stadium grounds. he thinks lewis has set himself apart in baltimore sports history. lewis will join espn as ananalyst. >>> a major airline merger in the works. what you need to know. >> plus, keeping an eye to the sky. this is a live look at times square in new york city, where the storm is just starting to move in now. we'll be right back. tucker has all your information. weather-wise, that is. um... trthe number o yeah, this is pretty good. [ male announcer ] over a third of a day's fiber. fiber one. ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ we, we chocolate cross over. ♪ yeah, we chocolate cross over. ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing fiber one 80 calorie chocolate cereal. ♪ chocolate. [ male announcer ] the distances aren't getting shorter. ♪ the trucks are going farther. the 2013 ram 1500 with best-in-class fuel econ
, democrat caller. steve. caller: good morning. i am a democrat but i tend to stay independent with things. it seems like the republicans -- it might not be true, but there is always the appearance that youant to push the pain on a broader section and towar the bottom. to that, i had a couple of questions. what is your stance on competitive bidding for rd medicare? -- four part d medicare? also, the simple fix for social security of raising the cap might even if it is just to say 200,000 dollars, and i am sure your mom did not lay bricks, so raising the medicare age to 67 for someone that laid bricks their whole life might not be great. host: congressman? guest: the caller is correct, she did not lay bricks, budget a lot of jobs. she worked for the, a dental asn later years. but you are right. on that point, the idea -- i guess his point is when you talk about raising the age, can you do it? what sort of career, what sort of rights do you have? that is an interesting discussion to have. it gets more complicated because you could say i laid bricks 30 years ago but now for the last 20 years
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 52 (some duplicates have been removed)